This election represents our best chance to shape Canada's digital future. It's our chance to safeguard our privacy, encourage affordable access to Internet services, and protect our free expression.
On January 28, International Data Privacy Day, it is imperative that those residing and visiting Canada understand the surveillance being used by Canadian governments and corporations.
The Internet faced a cavalcade of threats in 2014 -- here’s how we fought back and won together.
If the first two weeks of January are any indication, it’s going to be a busy year for the open Internet.
The government announced a $9 million initiative to help Internet users get around online censorship. We applaud the program, but Canadians are still concerned about censorship at home.
When it comes to 2015, there's a lot in store -- it's shaping up to be a pivotal year for digital rights and Internet freedom. Let's look at just some of the key challenges we face.
Internet users around the world have come together to shape a new agenda for how we share and collaborate online.
Our Digital Future survey-takers chose "prioritizing free expression" as the most important factor for new rules around sharing and collaborating online.
Read on to hear from Internet users what they think the top five most concerning issues are with the TPP.
Internet censorship is a global issue that affects everyone.